Harvard Law and Policy Review

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Harvard Law and Policy Review  
Discipline Law, public policy
Language English
Publication details
Publisher
Publication history
2007-present
Frequency Semiannual
Indexing
ISSN 1935-2077 (print)
1935-2107 (web)
LCCN 2006215757
OCLC no. 77275253
Links

The Harvard Law and Policy Review is a law journal and the official journal of the American Constitution Society, a progressive legal organization.[1] It was established in 2007. The journal publishes two printed editions per year, as well as additional content posted exclusively online. It is edited by Harvard Law School students.

The journal publishes articles presenting progressive ideas for law and policy written by legal scholars, policymakers, practitioners, and students. Notable authors include California Attorney General Kamala Harris,[2] Senator Charles Schumer,[3] late Senator Ted Kennedy,[4] former Secretary of Health and Human Services Kathleen Sebelius,[5] former Attorney General Janet Reno,[6] Associate Justice of the California Supreme Court Goodwin Liu,[7] Chief Judge of the New York State Court of Appeals Jonathan Lippman,[8] election law scholar Richard Hasen,[9] Harvard Law School professors Cass Sunstein[10] and Lani Guinier,[11] and education advocates Randi Weingarten[12] and Michelle Rhee.[13]

The Harvard Law and Policy Review should not be confused with the Harvard Journal of Law and Public Policy, a forum for conservative and libertarian legal scholarship.

References[edit]

  1. ^ About Harvard Law and Policy Review
  2. ^ Kamala D. Harris, Foreword, 8 Harv. L. & Pol'y Rev. 1 (2014)
  3. ^ Charles E. Schumer, Under Attack: Congressional War Power in the Twenty-first Century, 1 Harv. L. & Pol'y Rev. 3 (2007)
  4. ^ Edward M. Kennedy, Restoring the Civil Rights Division, 2 Harv. L. & Pol'y Rev. 211 (2008)
  5. ^ Kathleen Sebelius & Ned Sebelius, Bearing the Burden of the Beltway: Practical Realities of State Government and Federal-State Relations in the Twenty-First Century, 3 Harv. L. & Pol'y Rev. 9 (2009)
  6. ^ Janet Reno & Geoffrey M. Klineberg, What Would Jackson Do? Some Old Advice for the New Attorney General, 2 Harv. L. & Pol'y Rev. 197 (2008)
  7. ^ Goodwin Liu, "History Will Be Heard": An Appraisal of the Seattle/Louisville Decision, 2 Harv. L. & Pol'y Rev. 53 (2008)
  8. ^ Jonathan Lippman, New York's Template to Address the Crisis in Civil Legal Services, 7 Harv. L. & Pol'y Rev. 13 (2012)
  9. ^ Richard L. Hasen, Three Wrong Progressive Approaches (and One Right One) to Campaign Finance Reform, 8 Harv. L. & Pol'y Rev. 21 (2014)
  10. ^ Cass R. Sunstein, Willingness To Pay vs. Welfare, 1 Harv. L. & Pol'y Rev. 303 (2007)
  11. ^ James Blacksher and Lani Guinier, Free at Last: Rejecting Equal Sovereignty and Restoring the Constitutional Right To Vote: Shelby County v. Holder, 8 Harv. L. & Pol'y Rev. 39 (2014)
  12. ^ Randi Weingarten, The Role of Teachers in School Improvement: Lessons From the Field, 6 Harv. L. & Pol'y Rev. 9 (2012)
  13. ^ Michelle Rhee, What It Takes to Fix Our Schools: Lessons Learned in Washington, D.C., 6 Harv. L. & Pol'y Rev. 39 (2012)